George Walker BUSH, Jr. and Bruce A. Julseth are 6th cousins 2 times removed

Common ancestors are
Nathaniel HOUSE and Hannah DAVENPORT

John House
(8 Dec 1715 - 4 Jul 1805)
Siblings Rebecca House
(5 Aug 1727 - 8 Nov 1800)
Deborah House
(6 Apr 1742 - 1819)
1st Cousin Hannah Jaqua
(8 Aug 1747 - )
Timothy Bush
(1 Apr 1766 - 4 May 1850)
2nd Cousin Abraham Tupper
(1780 - 1840)
Obadiah Newcomb Bush
(28 Jan 1797 - 1851)
3rd Cousin John H. Tupper Sr.
(30 May 1817 - 5 Apr 1893)
James Smith Bush
(15 Jun 1825 - 11 Nov 1889)
4th Cousin Anna Inez Tupper
(6 Jun 1868 - 24 Jun 1934)
Samuel Prescott Bush
(4 Oct 1863 - 8 Jan 1948)
5th Cousin Helen Isobel Bullard
(10 Dec 1906 - 23 May 1993)
Prescott Sheldon Bush
(15 May 1895 - 8 Oct 1972)
6th Cousin Bruce Allan Julseth
(28 Mar 1936 - )
George Herbert Walker Bush
(12 Jun 1924 - )
7th Cousin  
George Walker Bush, Jr.
6 Jul 1946- )
8th Cousin    

Biography complements of Wikipedia

George Walker Bush (born July 6, 1946) is an American politician who served as the 43rd President of the United States, from 2001 to 2009. Before that, he was the 46th Governor of Texas, having served from 1995 to 2000.

Bush was born in New Haven, Connecticut. He is the eldest son of Barbara Bush and 41st President George H. W. Bush, making him the second American president to have been the son of a former president.[4] He is also the brother of Jeb Bush, former Governor of Florida.

After graduating from Yale University in 1968 and Harvard Business School in 1975, Bush worked in oil businesses. He married Laura Welch in 1977 and ran unsuccessfully for the House of Representatives shortly thereafter. He later co-owned the Texas Rangers baseball team before defeating Ann Richards in the 1994 Texas gubernatorial election. In a close and controversial election, Bush was elected President in 2000 as the Republican candidate, defeating Vice President Al Gore in the Electoral College.

Early on, the Bush administration withdrew from a number of international treaty processes, notably the Kyoto Protocol on global warming.[5] A series of terrorist attacks occurred eight months into Bush's first term as president on September 11, 2001. In response, Bush announced the War on Terror, an international military campaign which included the war in Afghanistan launched in 2001 and the war in Iraq launched in 2003. In addition to national security issues, Bush promoted policies on the economy, health care, education, and social security reform. He signed into law broad tax cuts, the PATRIOT Act, the No Child Left Behind Act, the Partial-Birth Abortion Ban Act, and Medicare prescription drug benefits for seniors. His tenure saw national debates on immigration, Social Security, electronic surveillance, and waterboarding and other "enhanced interrogation techniques".

Bush successfully ran for re-election against Democratic Senator John Kerry in 2004, in another relatively close election. After his re-election, Bush received increasingly heated criticism from across the political spectrum.[6][7][8] In 2005, the Bush Administration dealt with widespread criticism over its handling of Hurricane Katrina.[9][10][11] Following this and other controversies, as well as the growing unpopularity of the Iraq War, Democrats won control of Congress in the 2006 elections. In December 2007, the United States entered its longest post–World War II recession, promting the Bush Administration to enact multiple economic programs intended to preserve the country's financial system. Though Bush was popular in the U.S. for much of his first term,[12] his popularity declined sharply during his second. He was a highly controversial figure internationally, with public protests occurring even during visits to close allies, such as the United Kingdom.[13]

After leaving office, Bush returned to Texas and purchased a home in a suburban area of Dallas. He is currently a public speaker and has written a book about his life entitled Decision Points.[14]